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or any america congress borrow any more money before we fix this country from becoming grease. >> a hardening on the republican side being the key phrase there, liz, maybe having it backfire when he needs republicans down the road. let's say when it comes to the debt ceiling? >> i would actually ask the question a little differently. i would say are both sides in danger of trying to push too much and then us not reaching an agreement. i think what you're hearing from the american public right now is there is a lot of fear and frustration that's really coorsing through the electorate as they're watching what seems to be both sides of, you know, playing a very risky game with their own -- their tax dollars, their livelihoods, their economy. and so i think -- i think pushing -- each side pushing too much carrys risk for both. >> let's talk about what the democrats are doing. the white house obviously has been taking this to the people. the president in michigan yesterday just as i latest stop. the dccc has another. they've been accusing members of holding middle class tax cuts ho
in america. number two, we have to look at the mental health services and counseling available to students and adults. numb per three, we need common-sense law that is get the guns out of the hands of people who should not have them. anyone who proposes a single simple solution, it won't work. >> clark, to you, a chief lawyer for the utah office of education calls arming teachers, quote, a terrible idea, and arguing here that teachers could be overpowered for their guns, they could misfire, cause an accidental shooting. as you know, critics have been saying that armed security guards at columbine weren't able to prevent the massacre at that school. do you see their point here? >> first of all i'm not armed security guards. i'm talking about teachers who choose to have a firearm, and quite honestly carol lair and your guest their views were certainly not shared by the 200 teachers in my class yesterday. >> not at all? >> and very likely not the majority of the views across this nation of teachers who have basically been left out to fend for themselves. what has the nea done to protect stude
luther king, seen here, marched with one of america's most accomplished labor leaders, walter ruther, seen here with his hand on king's arm. >> you're young, aren't you? ruther. >> today's protests are reminiscent of an eight decade old fight. in the coming months, that fight could turn into a citizens initiative, repeal, lawsuits or even a recall of elected officials. michigan's law goes into effect in a little over three months. >> do we have any indication because obviously this is a movement, which states might be next? >> take a look at michigan, seen as the center of the labor movement. even the top four union members states could be at risk. at the top you have new york with one in four workers a union member, followed by alaska, hawaii and washington. the number you see on the screen right here, which is the advocacy money, that could be what's changing these traditional union states. according to the nation, we look at those numbers from 2008 to 2011, right to work money was $18 million. pro-union, just $2 million. >> thanks so much. always good to see you. that does it for
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